Yale Law School Events

Week of October 21, 2017

October 16 Monday

$40 per transaction charge for late change to schedules.*

  • 8:30AM
  • Yale Law School

$40 per transaction charge for late change to schedules.*

* A fee of $200 will be charged for any course change that occurs in a term subsequent to the term in which the course was offered.

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October 16 Monday

Judge Catherine Eagles Lunch Talk (cosponsored with YLW)

  • 12:00PM to 1:00PM
  • Room 128

Judge Catherine Eagles is at YLS to talk about life as a federal judge and working in the law as a woman and first generation professional.

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October 16 Monday

Lunch Talk with Bridget Asay '95, former Solicitor General of Vermont

  • 12:10PM to 1:00PM
  • Room 121

Are you interested in what it is like to work as an attorney in state government? Bridget Asay YLS'95 was the Solicitor General for the State of Vermont for over a decade. She has supervised and conducted the state's appellate litigation, handling major appeals and civil litigation in a wide variety of areas. She joined the firm of Stris and Maher as a Partner in 2017. Please RSVP here .

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October 16 Monday

Identity and the Law School Classroom

  • 12:10PM to 1:30PM
  • YLS Room 127

Please join a panel of faculty and upper level students discussing how to navigate the complexities of identity in the law school classroom.

This session is part of Orientation 2.0 and open to the YLS Community

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October 16 Monday

Yale Community Drop-In Silent Meditation

  • 12:15PM to 12:45PM
  • Room 111

Free, afternoon group meditation for Yale faculty, staff and students on Mondays, from 12:15 - 12:45 p.m., 127 Wall Street, Sterling Law Building, room 111*.

*Any room changes will be posted here in advance: October 16 we will meet in room 108

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October 16 Monday

Binger Inaugural Lecture with Professor Jim Silk '89, “From Nuremberg to the Netherlands to Nineveh? The Book of Jonah, International Criminal Justice and the Promise of Human Rights”

  • 4:30PM to 6:00PM
  • Yale Law School, Room 127

The trials at Nuremberg after the Second World War have formed part of the creation story of modern human rights law and have been a source of inspiration for many who have devoted their work to advocating for human rights. Half a century later, human rights advocates celebrated the Rome Statute establishing the International Criminal Court as a monumental victory that would institutionalize international criminal justice and transform human rights protection.

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October 16 Monday

The Women and Foreign Policy Lecture Series with Jennifer Klein and Rachel Vogelstein - Evaluating Progress in Women’s rights and Opportunities

  • 6:10PM to 7:00PM
  • Room 128

Over the past two decades, the United States government has developed a comprehensive policy framework that recognizes gender equality as a pillar of U.S. foreign policy and international law. This lecture series will examine the growing body of evidence demonstrating that advancing the status of women and girls is critical to U.S. foreign policy interests. The series will also introduce and analyze policies to integrate gender into U.S. foreign policy, such as the U.S. National Action Plan on Women, Peace, and Security; the U.S.

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October 17 Tuesday

Patent Exhaustion at the Supreme Court: Impression v. Lexmark

  • 12:00PM to 1:00PM
  • Room 121

Professor Amy Kapczynski, Professor Jason Schultz and Professor Timothy Holbrook will discuss the implications of the Impression v. Lexmark decision to restrict the rights of patent owners both domestically and internationally.

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October 17 Tuesday

Rethinking Countering Violent Extremism: Religion and Resilience in an “Age of Terror”

  • 12:10PM to 1:00PM
  • Room 128

Rethinking Countering Violent Extremism: Religion and Resilience in an “Age of Terror”

World Fellow Abdul-Rehman Malik

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